The exhaustive concordance of the Bible: showing every word of the text of the common English version of the canonical books, and every occurrence of each word in regular order; together with A comparative concordance of the authorized and revised versions, including the American variations; also brief dictionaries of the Hebrew and Greek words of the original, with references to English words:
Publisher New York, Hunt & Eaton; Cincinnati, Cranston & Curts
Call number AAJ1921
Digitizing sponsor Brigham Young University
Book contributor Harold B. Lee Library
Full catalog record MARCXML
This book has an
editable web page
October 2, 2016
Good quality transfer
This edition also includes Strong's Comparative Concordance, which doesnt actually show changes in the present day KJV (regular, American or Authorized) but to the 1881-85 & 1901 revisions of it, marketed as the English Revised Version (ERV) & American Standard Version (ASV) bibles. Idk how Strong already had a record of all the revisions made to the 1901 ASV, but that is the bible he references, meaning only those two bibles match up to everything referenced in the Comparative Concordance. - Btw to other comments claiming 312MB makes this a bulky file, i doubt the color version could be compressed further without introducing pixelation, so its not bloated when compared to any other scanned pdf of similar content
March 26, 2016
Thanks for the info!
September 16, 2015
a slightly smaller size is available
Agree that the file is huge and unwieldy. There is a Black-and-white only pdf version in the file list which comes to about 280 Mb - at least a little lighter . . . If you are working on a PC, use the lightweight Sumatra PDF reader (free download) which handles even very large files quite well.
February 3, 2013
This is a hugely bloated pdf file (312 MB) with no text layer, but the OCR seems to be fine. My intention was to reduce the file size and create a TOC for it, but it was impossible to even OPEN with my pdf editing software.
Overall, it's just far too cumbersome to negotiate.
The ePub file's OCR is terrible, as well, even though it does have a text layer. But what good is inaccurate and non-descript text?